Puccini's La bohème from West Bay Opera
* Additional fees apply.
All offers for La bohème have expired.
The last date listed for La bohème was Sunday October 25, 2009 / 2:00pm.
Currently at Lucie Stern Theatre:
- Full Price:
- $56.00 - $68.00
- Our Price:
- $29.50 - $35.50
Set in the French Antilles, this one-act musical from the creators of Ragtime and Seussical combines elements of both Romeo and Juliet and The Little Mermaid. The result is an exhilarating calypso-tinged story filled with infectious rhythms, rousing dance and exuberant theatricality. The Tony-nominated hit chronicles the fairy-tale love of a young peasant girl for a handsome young aristocrat -- a love that leads her to save him from death. As the gods debate the star-crossed lovers' fate, the islanders gather to sing and celebrate the hope of the human spirit. Learn More
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Music by Giacomo Puccini
Libretto by Luigi Illica and Giuseppe Giacosa
Bryan Nies, conductor
Jimmy Smith, director
Sung in Italian, with English titles
The quintessential story of young love with a tragic ending, La bohème is Puccini's masterful vignette of bohemian life in the fabled Paris of the Romantic era. Puccini's score is a veritable musical kaleidoscope of human emotion, from the tender first encounter between Rodolfo and Mimi, through the irreverent Christmas romp at the Café Momus, to the devastating scene of Mimi's death in the abject poverty of Rodolfo's apartment. A towering achievement by the master of the verismo style, La bohème is presented in an all-new West Bay Opera production.
About the Ticket Supplier: West Bay Opera
Performing both the familiar and the adventurous, West Bay Opera seeks to please and challenge singers and audiences with three productions per season, one each in October, February, and May. The repertoire includes standard popular works, lesser-known operas and operettas, and occasionally operas by modern composers. Some of West Bay Opera’s greatest successes result from undertaking formidable artistic challenges. Past accomplishments include Bellini’s rarely-performed Norma, Tchaikovsky’s Eugene Onegin in the original Russian, and Wagner’s Der Fliegende Holländer. The principal consideration is always to give talented young opera singers an opportunity to perform challenging roles and, in turn, to give audiences the pleasure of hearing these singers on their way to fame.